Jurassic World Dominion, rumored to be the final film in the trilogy, totally recovers the legacy of John Hammond, the original Jurassic Park creator. While Jurassic World’s flaws served to overlook and misinterpret Hammond’s dream following his death, the third film in the Jurassic World trilogy helps redeem his actual wishes and dream following the incident witnessed in the first Jurassic Park film nearly 30 years before. Rather of continuing to build a park, the numerous dinosaurs living among humans may now cohabit.
InGen CEO John Hammond “spared no money” in his initial idea of creating the most magnificent and fascinating park of all time on the island of Isla Nublar in the first Jurassic Park. Hammond intended to welcome visitors from all around the world to explore the spectacular dinosaurs that his geneticists had managed to resurrect 65 million years after the animals had been picked by nature to become extinct. Multiple tiers of security and attempts to control the dinosaurs, on the other hand, failed, leading in considerable casualties and havoc. Finally, the experience made Hammond realize that mankind needed to stand back and allow the animals live in freedom and solitude (as seen in Jurassic Park: The Lost World).
However, Hammond’s legacy and ultimate ambition were mostly overlooked in the Jurassic World trilogy. A new park was built, replete with its own unique failures as well as a new event that endangered considerably more people than the first park. Keeping this in mind, here’s how Jurassic World Dominion saves Hammond’s legacy following the calamities and failures associated with Jurassic World, the substitute for Jurassic Park.
John Hammond, played by the late Richard Attenborough, appeared in both the original Jurassic Park film and its sequel, The Lost World. The inventor of Jurassic Park, on the other hand, has been mentioned in every Jurassic film and endeavor to date. Following the events of the first incident on Isla Nublar, Hammond developed a new perspective and goal towards the dinosaurs he assisted in resurrecting. Hammond’s intention for Isla Nublar and its sister site Isla Sorna was for both islands to be left alone, unspoiled by mankind, in order for them to become real dinosaur preserves, allowing nature to run its course so that “life would find a way.”
InGen, on the other hand, was bought by Simon Masrani in 1998, shortly after Hammond’s death as a result of the events of The Lost World. According to the franchise mythology, Jurassic World was quickly built in 2005. Entrusted with “Hammond’s last request,” Masrani developed an even larger park with increased security that ran for a decade. With a statue of Hammond in front of the Hammond Creation Lab named after him, it appeared that Jurassic World was the fulfilment of Hammond’s intended legacy, but not the one he came to have after seeing the folly of his ways.
Following the closing of Masrani’s park in Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom due to the production of the genetic hybrid known as the Indominus Rex, numerous species were transported from Isla Nublar and transferred to the Lockwood Estate to be sold on the black market, while others were released free to wander the planet.
Now, in Jurassic World Dominion, the world is dealing with the idea of coexisting with dinosaurs, while others (like as Claire Dearing and Owen Grady) do everything they can to defend and protect the beasts from those who would kill them. Surprisingly, InGen’s direct competitor BioSyn established a dinosaur refuge in the Dolomites so that the creatures could be preserved and their DNA could be securely examined. The sanctuary’s ultimate aim, however, was to serve as a mask of benevolence while CEO Lewis Dodgson surreptitiously developed ancient locusts that would only devour non-BioSyn crops, allowing the firm to control the food market.
The United Nations took over the dinosaur refuge when BioSyn’s corruption was revealed at the end of Jurassic World Dominion. While BioSyn originally held roughly 20 distinct species, the UN steadily expanded it until it housed over 50 different species, all of which were permitted to live without direct human meddling, helping humanity’s cohabitation with the primordial animals.
As a result, Jurassic World Dominion ultimately saves Hammond’s genuine legacy, which he established following the events of Jurassic Park. While the construction of Jurassic World was a second effort at realizing his initial (but imperfect) ambition, the development of an isolated sanctuary in this last chapter redeems his ultimate dream in the Jurassic trilogy.